Intense concern for Thrace after the arrest of Muslim Greek spies in Rhodes

Thrace. Old Temenos, Eski Mosque in Komotini.
  • There is intense concern within security circles in Thrace, according to Vradini, especially after it was revealed that two Muslim Greeks were spying on the military.

"If this is how a Turkish Consulate in the Dodecanese operates, can one imagine what is happening in Komotini, where the percentage of the Muslim population is ten times that of Rhodes?", an official of the Local Government of Thrace said to Vradini.

According to officials, the authorities' attention has been focused on Thrace where "strange" movements of people around the Turkish consulate in the town of Komitini has been noted.

Also, by order of the Chief of General Staff, Lieutenant General Charalambos Lalousis, security measures have been stepped up at sensitive military installations, such as ammunition and weapons depots.

Chief of General Staff, Lieutenant General Charalambos Lalousis.
Chief of General Staff, Lieutenant General Charalambos Lalousis.

It is worth noting that Turkish "diplomat" Veysel Filiz, who terrorized "unruly" Muslims in Europe (based in the Turkish Embassy in Brussels) and especially Kurds, who was recently arrested at the Turkish-Bulgarian border with 100kg of heroin, is said to have relations and contacts with members of the Muslim minority in Thrace.

Not with ordinary citizens, but those "marked" for their anti-Greek actions and their relations with Turkey.

There are already documents in the possession of security authorities from the meetings of this "diplomat" with Greek Muslims abroad, but there is, as sources tell Vradini, no aggravating element for Greek citizens.

According to the same information from security officials, during the quarantine period "there has been a sharp increase of 'animal lovers' surrounding sites with military installations" - i.e. Turkish spies posing as animal observers.

Something that has not gone unnoticed, but after the arrests in Rhodes, there is much more attention.

As for Rhodes, unfortunately it was expected. If a soldier did not notice the cook was behaving suspiciously, he would still be continuing his espionage actions.

The misunderstood civil service mentality does not fit.

"Of course, Thrace is the tip of the spear and there is a serious problem in all three prefectures,” the official pointed out to Vradini, who knows very well what is happening on the border with Turkey.

According to other interlocutors in Thrace, local leaders and members of the security services in the area are sounding the alarm.

According to informed sources, there are no security gaps that cause concern, but the provocative behavior of many, either Greek Muslims or Turkish "diplomats", raise concerns.

"Greece is experiencing an undeclared war with Turkey and reinforcement from the Security Services, with Greek intelligence, first in Thrace and in other sensitive areas and abroad, is more than imperative," the same sources pointed out.

The arrest of the Turkish "diplomat"

Veysel Filiz, a diplomat at the Turkish Embassy in Brussels, who was recently arrested for trafficking a huge amount of drugs (100 kg of heroin), is a member of a network of people who have diplomatic immunity "which commit crimes against dissidents and involved in heroin trafficking in Europe".

The same sources pointed out to Vradini that there is evidence that heroin has been transported for decades with the participation of Turkish state officials who have diplomatic immunity in Europe.

The transport is done with diplomatic bags, even with ships of the Turkish navy when they dock at ports of European countries under the guise of NATO needs.

In fact, it is pointed out that while people with diplomatic status and immunity are used for transportation and trafficking into EU markets, it is coordinated by the Turkish mafia, controlled by the Gray Wolves.

The extremist organization is allegedly controlled by the Turkish state.

And for all this, both Brussels and NATO are informed…

Guest Contributor

This piece was written for Greek City Times by a Guest Contributor